Nicholas Peart (L) talks about being stopped and frisked in New York City.
Samuel Taylor tells his mom, Connie Casey, about being in "ex-gay" conversion therapy as a teenager.
U.S. Navy veteran Denny Meyer remembers what it was like to be gay and a sailor in the late 1960s.
Jack Richmond tells his daughter, Reagan, about being an amputee.
Ruben Aguilar tells his friend Bill Luna about his family's deportation as part of the Mexican Repatriation Program in 1933.
Tracy Johnson and her mother in-law, Sandra Johnson, talk about the death of their wife and daughter, Army Staff Sergeant Donna Johnson.
Myra Brown speaks with her mother, Bonnie Mae Brown, who has an intellectual disability.
Bryan Wilmoth tells his younger brother, Michael, about being kicked out of the house because he is gay.
Diane Tells His Name talks to her daughter Bonnie Buchanan about discovering she was adopted.
Special education teacher Ken Rensink tells his friend Laurel Hill-Ward how surviving a near-fatal car crash has influenced his teaching.
Julie Sanders talks about being a member of of a white supremacist group as a teenager.
Surinder Singh (L) and his son Rupinder (R) talk about their lives as Sikhs in the U.S. and Canada.
Theresa McLaughlin speaks about raising her son, Dennis, who was born with spina bifida, leaving him unable to use his legs.
Ricardo Isais Zavala remembers his grandfather, Vicente Domingo Villa, in an interview with his son, Ricardo Javier Zavala.
Lisa Combest and her ex-husband, James Hanson-Brown, talk about how their marriage ended.
Winslow Jackson and his wife, Dorothy, who both are living with multiple sclerosis, remember how they met.
Scott (R) and Les (L) GrantSmith talk about how Les' decision to transition from female to male affected their marriage. Les also interviewed his daughters, Thea and Amanda.
Rene Foreman, who survived cancer of the esophagus, tells her daughter Michelle about speaking through an electrolarynx.
Nathan Hoskins tells his friend Sally Evans how his family first learned that he was gay.
Sarah Littman interviews her son, Joshua, who has Asperger's syndrome, about his first semester at college.